What CD burner?

Is there any improvement in sound caused by burning audio CDs on a dedicated standalone burner compared to using a PC based burner?
a slower burn ratio 1:1 will yeild a more musical cdr.
most stand alone one disk audio recorders are like cassette recorders of the past, in a way you have control over the recording.
comparing my dell pc vs. my philips audio burner handsdown the audio burner is more sonic
Nero software with the Yamaha CDRW F-1. This makes really fabulous audio CDs. Do burn at 1:1 (for best sonic results) and do not use jitter reduction feature. We use this for our masters for our test CDs.
Thanks for the response. I have been arguing about this with a friend -he argues that if even 1 bit of a PC CD-ROM data file is incorrectly written then the computer won't read the file at all, and I agree with him on this, but I have a Yamaha IDE CDRW burner and of course it can write at 8x and my computer will read the data perfectly, so surely an audio CD will be written the same whatever the speed it is written at. This seems right to me although through listening I am inclined to think there is a difference, I just can't think why this would occur.

I already have a model of Yamaha CDRW with nero, and I am soon to be getting a Philips CDR700, so I will be able to do this test myself, but this argument needs settling NOW!
I'll be very interested in your tests. We did a test, but the way we did it had too many variables so I do not believe it to be conclusive. We basically found there to be no substantial difference between the Yamaha (we did reads at only at 4x) and the audio burner. We could hear very slightly detectable differences from each disc (or so we thought--I'm not even sure about this, it may have been a pshycho acoustic effect) but we could not tell which disc was from the audio burner, the Yamaha, or the original.
Higher burn rates may result in lower precision on the boundaries between reflective and non reflective areas (can't call them pits on a CDR) on the tracks of a burned CD. This could result in inherently higher jitter from the CD, even though the data is a perfect match to the original.
I use the NAD C660 dual tray cd burner. I cannot tell the difference between the original and the copy.